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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 14, 1916)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON, MONDAY, AUG. 14, 1916.
Biggest Dress Values of the Season
A Sale of
Beginning O QO
A worthy sale of the season's new Dresses of marquis
ette, voiles, lawns, etc., in ruffle, embroidery, lace trim
mings, plain white, white with colored embroidery and
figured patterns-all new styles, and worth more than
we ask. Take your pickcommencing Monday. . $3.98
See the window display.
WA V. VAV. V. W A V.V. WJ V.V A
Special Low Prices on Several Lines of Women's Bathing Suits
An Immense Sale of Women's Pumps
Continues Another Week. Dozens of good styles in tans, black, white and com
bined leathers-patents, dull and suede finishes. You'll be surprised at such
footwear bargains. We offer to Salem buyers. Keep your money in Salem
and get bigger value.
One big lot of Pumps
Another lot, your choice
And another, very good,
When you want
Aug. 15. Third annual picnic
Southern 1'acifio employe! at
Itate fair grounds.
August 17. Cherrian dauce at
August 17. Iowa day at atata
Ag. 23. Cherrian excursion
September . Labor day,
Sept. 18. Opening day of city
September 20. Monthly meet
ing Commercial club. Address
by Marwood Hall.
Sept. 25-30 Oregon State Fair.
Dr. Mendelsohn, specialist, fits glass
M eorrectly. U. 8. Bank. Bid
Mr. r.d Mrs. Arthur R. Wilson and
Mr. and Mrs. .1. Frank Hughes return
ed yesterday from an eight day camp
ing trip at Moose creek, above Casca
dm on the Sunt into.
Drink Cereo, the liquid food, the
health drink. Ask your grocer. tf
Mr, and Mrs. Z. J. Riggs, accom
panied by Mr. and Mrs. Albert Gille
motored to Portland yesterday. Mr.
Kiggs reports the roads pretty bad in
pots on account of various improve
ments miller way.
Iowa picnlo at the fair grounds Au
gust the 17th, meet at 10 o'clock.
Please bring your lunch baskets. Dance
afternoon and evening. Kverybody in
Among those who motored to Wil
hoit (Springs yesterday were W. H. tiil
son and family, Judge I'. H. D'Arey
end party, Mr. ami .Mrs. W. T. Staley,
K. (ooke Patton and party and Mr.
and Mrs. W, Al .Tones.
Try Orand Union coffee next time.
Phono IKIS Lockwood at 11) N. Com
The Salem Trades and Labor Council
is trying to arrange for excursion rates
to Portland Monday, September 4, La
bor day. If satisfactory arrangements
cau be made, members from all the or
ganizations of Snlem will take part in
the labor parade.
1SS N. Commercial St. Phone 67 is
the place for fresh roasted cotfee. Teas
and spices, vim. uanisdorr.
The young- man who Intended to dive
from the railroad bridge Sunday after
noon did not dive. The y. m. was will
ing and was on the job at 3 o'clock,
but the Soutiiern Pacific bridge watch
man could not see it that, way and
shooed the would be diver away about
the tinie he was getting ready to make
the leap for the winding Willamette,
All Around Town
50c a Pair
$1.00 a Pair
- $1.95 a Pair
It is worth ten to twenty premiums
to have your coffee fresh roasted. Wm.
Uahlsdorf. Phone (17.
Here la another loganberry report
C. Wi tlrabenhnrst, living three miles
south of Salem on the Jefferson road,
on rural route 4, says that he picked
17 Ions, 840 pounds of lognns on lour
and a half no res, anil might have mado
it IS tons, only the pickers quit.
O ' -
W. O. Brow-nell of Oregon City, can
didate, for state-senator, delivered an
address at Wilhoit Springs yesterday.
He lambasted in general the manage
ment of tiie state institutions, taking a
particular fall out of the cost of con
struction of a milk house at one of the
state institutions, which he said cost
CARD OF THANKS
We wish to thnnk our friends and
neighbors for their many acts of kind
ness and sympathy during our recent
bereavement and also for the beautiful
Mr. V. H. Jones and t'amilv.
T. J. Clurk and family,
The soliciting committee for the
.Hnrshl'ield excursion August 23 will go
to Milverton, Woodburn and (iervnis to
morrow. This committee which is
working hard towards getting up a big
crowd for the Coos bay celebration is
composed of T. L. Hillii'igslcv chairman,
Kreil Hynoii, Win. (iiihlsdor'f and Win.
The river is keeping uo its record of
falling uboiit an inch h day, and this
morning, the gunge read .3 feet above
low water. The fiuest weather condi
tions in the world continue in the Wil
lamette valley, as the O. C. T. dock
thermometer, in its shndv nook, re
corded 77 above as the highest Satur
day ami is niiove Similar.
This evening from seven until eight
o'clock the school of officers will be
iield at the armory, under charge of
(.upturn Rosenberg, and all members
are requested to brum their rifles. Fol
lowing the school tie members of thelhave the receipts to show It." H. W.
Salem Rifle elub nu ;iliarv will hold
their regular Moiitla evening drill.
The 23 Krng Jorgens'n rifles and 12,
000 rounds of ammunition furnished
free by the govevnnient, have been
shipped from the government's
"HI at Venecia, Calif.
Us real 11t por". is too expensive
and the price secmi to he steady, the
management of the Soothers Pacific
employes picnic at t le fair grounds to
morrow decided it w mid be too expens
ive to wear off several pounds of xrk
from a lively porkr in trie greas- 1 pi
contest. Hence, as a suhstitu'f. ,ney
offer a greased Kle clinibiui. coutest,
right in front of the grand s'sud. The
pole is 16 feet high, will be greased to
a finish sud the 11. m who gets to !-.?
top will have to be lome smooth climb
er. At lesst that I whn'. the commit
Charles E. Hughos, the republican
amiiuiite tor president, will not be
given the privilege of meeting Salem
people or of taking a ride around the
capital city which has the finest civic
center of any town of its size in the
whole U. S. Tins morning, Judge
Charles II. McNnry said that the chanc
es were against it, ns tho candidate's
physician says ho needs rest and that
his voice will not stand too much ex
ercise. Those who are anxious to see
Mr. Hughes will have the privilege of
doing so by attending the ice dippo
drome' at Portland Wednesday even
ing. Here is a com story, and if there is
any doubting Thomas, the corn may be
seen at the Commercial club. The
stalks are 10 feet high and were
grown on the farm of W. La, Fountain
two miles smith' of Salem.
Rig don and Richardson were in re
ceipt of a telegram this morning from
W. A. Manning stating thnt he was on
the way to Salem with the body of
Mrs. Kathcrine Manning, who died
August 13 at . Palo Alto, Calif. The
body will arrive on th Shasta limited
at 11:5.1 tomorrow morning and the
services will be held !t 2 o'clock from
the chapel of Rigdon and Richardson,
conducted by the Rev. F. T. 1'orter.
Burial will be 'n t'.j 1. O. O. 1 cem
etery. a jolly p'.rty of Salem fol'.is left here
by auto tiuck over the 1). A. Larmer
line for Silver Creek falls Sntnrd-- if
ternoon, returning at about 9 o'clock
last night. TV party consisted of the
following: Mr. a.. ' Mrs. J. B. Oiesy
and two daughters, Mr. and Mrs. A
Steiner and two children, Mr. and M's.
O. K. lbiii and two children, Mr. oid
Ai." -M Denison, Misses B. Cla:';, M.
ligl:. i. Hreckenridgc, M. Hclpha
Mr ,iri , L. liohme, (!, Mi firc .' and It.
' irw-mil, and Messrs. Kd Thompson,
Churl ss Crnig ami Lorcn R. White.
The mov Ji was driven by Chris Ring
wald. Come on, come on with your logan
berry stories. It is well that the world
should know that Oregon is the home
of the loganberry 'and thnt on many
small tracts, the crop this year netted
an acre almost the value of the laud an
acre. The followink was received this
morning; " I see by your paper where
J. N. licinhiirt has 'raised six and a
quarter tons of loganberries on one
acre ami a third. 1 can go iiim one
better. Off of one acre and a qunrtr.
I have picked 14,538 pounds, or a lit
tle over seven ami a quarter tons. Wo
Bixby, Route. 3, Salem, Oregon.
R. S. Radcliff of this city received
a letter from his son Henry, who en
listed several weeks ago in th U. S.
arse-iimw and a liiis time is at the train
ing t8'..a at San Francisco. He re
ports ne is more than pleased with the
navy ami states that the food is of
the verv best and commeuts very high
ly on the officers in charge there, and
recommend thnt any young man that
is wanting a pleasant vocation cannot
find any- thing better than the navy,
iliiinie will be transferred to the hos
pital station in a few days where he
will commence training in that depart
ment. Mr. Kadcliff exectg ,to be in
Pnsco nbout the 25th of this month
r... will spend several days there and
get as much information regarding the
navy as jmssible. A number of young
men are waic.ig to hear from him be
fore enlist1. ,g.
Journal Want Ads Get Remits.
Same Report Comes From
Two Sources Boston
Diver .Probably Ours
New London, Conn., Aug. 14. From
two separate sources came reports to
lay that a submarine, possibly the long
expected Bremen was "sighted" off
The wireless operator at Fisher's Is
land, said he sighted a submarine about
1 o'clock off Montauk Point. It w..
nationality. He was unable to make the
'."" "' . uBtiiuiiiiD "o.iuii force and visitors
submarine understand his wireless quer
ies as to her identity, he said, but the
stranger evidently had a high power
wireless apparatus, whereas those car
ried by American submarines are of low
A lookout on the shore also reported
sighting a submarine off Fisher's Is
land carrying a mast.
Think It Our Own.
Boston, Mass., Aug. 14. The mystcs
ions submarine Bremen has not arrived
in Boston, so far as any one has been
abdle to ascertain today, though the
sighting of a strauire craft said to re
semble a submarine off the port led to'imrt
a revival of rumors during the morning.
The specifications of the vessel sighted
resemble those of the L-ll, a new sub-
marine delivered by the Fore River
Ship Yards to the United States navy0ll( icte y'oho
at the Charlestown yards early today. i.'a.iiog' free 'for all. 50 vards First.
Member of Colony Is
Visiting In Salem
J. I. Warner, a former resident of
Salem, but who has been for the past
year a member of the Del Rio Llano
colony in southern California, is in the
city, attending to business matters. He
reports the Del Kio colony flourish
ing and after his one year's exper
ience, is entirely satisfied with the in
vestment. Eighteen industries are now
established in tho colony including
canneries and the manufacture of al
most everything the stockholders need.
A newspaper has lately been estab
lished, and according to Mr. Warner,
50,000 fruit trees . were planted this
The colony is now orgnuizcd with a
45,000,000 stock. To become a mem
ber, one must buy $2,000 worth of
stock, paying down $1,000 cash. The
uniform wages of all is ifi a day, one
dollar of which is applied to paying on
stock, nnd $3 credited nt the colony
store. Although there has been no
cash paid to members, according to
Mr. Warner, the management of the
colony will soon begin allowing each
member a certain amount in cash for
his labor. After attending to his busi
ness in the city, he will return to the
colonv, which now has a membership
of between 800 and t)00.
H. J. llnnsett is in Portland trans
A chimney fire at the tesidnce of
Peter Harmon, 141)3 Fir street, called
out the department at 5:o4 last night.
. James T. Ward, elevator engineer at
the Biipreme' court building, went on
duty this morning after a vacation of
two weeks, most of which was spent at
Gorge K. llalvorsen, of the Hal
vorsen & Burns utiraire. 'and family ac
companied by Lloyd Ryau and family
left this morning lor a len iinys camp
ing and fishing trip at Detroit.
It was estimated that about 5,000
were in attendance yesterday at the
Riverside Dip, and the majority of
these were children. The paid admis
sions numbered 10S. A. K. Wilsou is
home from his vacation and is also
back on the job. Within a few dnys
all buildings on the beach will be
The Crown drug store sold during
the month of .Inly f:i:i.!3 worth ot
stamps and stamped envelopes, besides
doing a good business in the way of is
suing money orders. The stump busi
ness has been gradually increasing
since the contract station was estab
lished, all of which indicates there are
a lot of folks who buy their postage
stumps at Uie most convenient point.
At the Cherrian dance next Thurs
day evening in the armory, those who
caii throw straight will be given a fair
chance to demonstrate, as (ieorge C
L. Snvder will produce his famous doll
rack. ' Besides the doll rack, he will
introduce Salem society to the myster
ies of the game called keno. There
will nlso be a wheel of fortune in
which a prize is guaranteed with every
turn of the wheel.
Even the Portland bakers, falling in
line with the talk of those in the east,
are saving things about a ten cent
loaf of bread. If such a thing mater
ializes, it will be up to. the women 10
bust the trust" by doing their own .
baking. The refineries in the east re
duced the price of sugar'' last week,
mainlv because the women refused to
do m'nch canning with sugar '.lovernig
close to the nine cent mark.
An incline railway will he construct
ed at Black Rock by the Spaulding
lagging company as part of the exten
sion of their logging railroad at that
place. The plan is to construct from
the end of the present railway, an in
cline 2100 feet long, wit'o a 25 per cent
grade. Cars will be hauled up this in
cline, and when loaded, will be let
down- with a donkey engine. At the
end of the incline, the company pro
poses to extend the railroad two and M
half miles along the ridge of the moun
tain where it owns approximately 100,-
IHM1.000 feet of timber. The cud of
the incline is at the top of the Coast
range mountains at a point where tine
Sileta wagon road eroswv the moun
tain. The incline and extension of the
road will cost about 10,iH)0.
More Than 600 Attend Com
ing from Many Valley
The annual picnic of the Woodmen of
the World, celebrated yesterday at the
fair grounds was a decided success in
the attendance of more than 000 and in
the general good time given all in the
various events of the day. The Salem
Btreet Railway band was on hand
were present i
from ti i,i,, nu. a:L. .
Marion, Independence and 'other JIa:
non county points.
The sports of the day and the win-
ners are as follows:
100 yard free for all race - First,
Matlock; second. Laine.
50 yard race for boys under 15 years
First, Ray Lucas; second, Sheffick
tat man's race, over 200 pounds
First, L. J. Nimeral; second, C. C. Walk
Girls' race, under HI years. 50 vards
First, Fern Winchell; second, Francis
Stout ladies' race, 40 yards First,
Mrs. Roy Campbell; second, Mrs. Js'ie-
Three legged race, 100 yards-First
: Noake and Lane; second, H. Donaldson
an,j o. Donaldson
jii k... t
Mrs. Bynon Matlock; second, Mrs. Pe
trie. Boys' race, under 10 years, 50 yards
First, Albert Walker; second,' John
Children's race of 50 yards. 1111111' 0
years First, Ruth Clark ;' second. Klmer
Horseshoe throwers, six teams First,
E. Donaldson and H. Donaldson; sec
ond, Tod Walker and B. L. Benll.
Baseball, married men against sin
gle men, won by married men with a
score of 10 .to 5.
Says Hughes Will
Be the Next Lemon
Xew York, Aug. 14. Whenever a
visitor to the republican national head
quarters here in New York wanders
within speaking distance of the ninny
uiKier-secretarics of William K. Will
cox, cnairman or tne republican na
tional committee a wrapper on used
California lemons known as the "Wil
son lemon" is trotted out.
F. R. Heiserman of Mount Vernon,
111., discovered the wrappers a few
days ago and sent a sample to Will
cox. The lemons which were shipped
from Carini, Sicily, are known as the
"Woodrow Wilson" brand.
"Tho people of the United States
will not have to be content with the
Wilsou lemon much longer," said
Chairman Willcox today.
Cost of White Paper
Stirs Printers' Union
Baltimore, Mil., Aug. 14. "Some
thing more substantial than perfunc
tory investigation," of the increased
cost of white paper was demanded of
congress here today at the opening ses
sion of the sixty second annual con
vention of the International Typo
"The giip of the rising -paper mar
ket is throttling the life, out of many
struggling newspapers and commercial
printing houses," said President Mars
den (1. Scott in his annual report to the
That hundreds of public schools are
giving instructions in printing which is
harmful to the public and the trade
was charged by delegates to Jthe con
vention. Printers during the year earned net
wages of if 1 ,04 1 , 1 SO according to Presi
Portland to Have First
Rural Credits Bank
Portland, Or., Aug. 12. Several
Portland business men, acting for
bankers and merchants throughout the
northwest have plans under way to
day to establish here the first joint
stock bank under the new federal rural
credits bill. They have telegraphed
Secretary McAdoo asking for a char
ter. Dr. C. J. Smith, democratic gub
nerntorial candidate two years ago, is
among those 'nste:l.
IT WAS STRONG DRINK
Chicago, Aug. 12. Tony Sehreck,
aged 2o, and Herman lolz, aged 01
walked into a saloon here today, or-
dercd whiskey and drank it. I
The bartender was startled a moment
later when they both toppled over and ;
died. Police are investigating. I
, - !
Two patients St the asylum for the1
jnsl(ne reaped last night by breaking
through a window-
Thompson, who was
committed from .
Multnomah county, anl W. A. McKay,
committed from Columbia county ISSil
Some appreheusion is felt in the case
of Thompson who is subject to delus
ions concerning his wife who lives nt
One drunk was taken in br the do-1
lice last night. When brought into:
court this morning he could not make
up his muul as to what pleading to or-
fer, and was returned to the lockup
a clearing of his mental fac-
Cr.ef of Police Welsh returned from
Hrei enbush JSaturday night, tie will
get back 011 the job at his office in
the lify hall Wednesday morning.
Travelers coming to town over the of the railroad managers, spoke tressi-
Pacific highway last night reported a'mistically of the outlook, desp..
lord on its liack in the ditch about
I nine miles out.
KKARDSLEY Tn the city Sundav,
August 13, 1910, William Beardsley,
in his 77tii year.
He is survived by two sons, William
W. Beardsley of Houston, Texas, and
Warren B. Beardsley or Waslita, Iowa,
and a daughter, Mrs. Clara Wind of
Council Bluffs, Jowa.
Funeral services were held at the
chapel of Kigdou & Richardson this
afternoon, conducted by the Rev. R.
N. Avison. Burial was in the Lee Mis
AVashington, Aug. 14 The suspension
board of the Interstate Commerce corn-
1 mission today heard representatives of
, 54 transcontinental shippers in a pcti -
on suspension i proposer. ..- mi(1,e WPst nrt,,, tcnl. 8hortll,0 of
?rcll8e(i co?s t0 coast freight rates. The i fo(i(, , ml,work of illtor.
increases followed a recent decision of 1 , , . b b t ,
t hf "ITTa ViJf. th '''"t foodstuff, to take care of nil
, tal rates which woe lower than rates. ... ..,,, f.
prescribed percentages. The roads, in- j traction lines terminating 111 this
stead of lowering the intermediate rates 1 city today.
to conform to the commission's order. ' Ten -vear a a general ralroad
raised the trans continental rate to thel,"ke would have tied up'the nuddlo
nercentaire noint. The shinners conteiiil
thnt. tho commission's order did not
grunt authority for the increases.
(Continued from Tnge 1.)
tnlk with the representatives of the
railway managers, which was scheduled
for 3 p. m. The president spent part
ul iuv jim-r emu); iimv oiiik uu-r rut-
HUuoL'rnphic report of the morning ses
sion in order to formulate proposals to
make to the managers.
Reach Basis for Agreement.
An apparently well authenticated re
port that preceded the conclusion of the
morning couference.was to the effect
that the employes would agree to arbi
tration of the case, provided the ruil
roa.ts egiced to withdraw their coun
ter proposals, and that the railrqad
managers had so agreed. Following the
coiifctencn none of the employes' rep
resentatives would confirm this report.
These counter proposals were that
any discussion should include a wage
readjustment of rules and regulations 011
which present wages are based. The
railroad managers contend it is essential
that the whole matter be taken up, since
it obviously would be unfnnr to hnve
the old rules and regulations govern the
proposed new wage basis.
Several of the repersentntives, as
they left the executive mansion waved
their hats to the newspapermen 50 of
them awaiting outside. There was 110
indication the men felt discouraged as
the result of their conference.
Garretson's face was flushed and he
mopped it with his handkerchief, but
he whs smiling. Immediately after the
men left, Judge Chambers returned to
the White House for another confer
ence. Will Consult Board Tirst.
Washington, Aug. 14. Representa
tives of the four brotherhoods and a
score of railroad managers arrived in
Washington early today prepared to
confer with President Wilsou in nil ef
fort to avert a general strike on virtu
ally all the great railroads of the country-
Secretary Tumulty, who yesterday
carried a message from the president to
the conferees in New York asking a
voice in the threatened crisis, arrived
at the same time. After a conference
with the president, he said all engage
ments at the White House had been
cancelled for the day and the president
would uive his undivided attention to
the claims of the conflicting interests.
Before meeting the men the president
planned to hear from Judge Chambers
of the federal board of mediation and
conciliation, a full report of the board
in New York, which resulted in the rail
road employes refusing mediation or ar
bitration, or, as Judge Kunpp of the
board said, "any other plan or method
for a peaceful settlement of the con
troversy." In spite of the apparent absolute
deadlock in the negotiations there wns
a strong belief among administration J
officials that the president would be j
able to work out a solution of the prob-1
Chambers is Hopeful.
Judge Chambers said: I
"The president is vested with great
er powers than we. lie has sources of
direct appeal which only he can use with
full effect. I am hopeful and confi
dent thnt when he talks with the men
interested in this dispute he will bring
abont a satisfactory settlement. I be
lieve he will."
As to the relative merits of the con
tentions of the parties. Judge Chambers
would not commit himself. The other
members of the federal board did not
come to Washington, but remained in
. . , .
, Representatives of the brotherhoods
ueclined to discuss the possibility of the
president appeal in any way They
"ted the blame for the present dead-
lock lies 111 the determination of the
railway managers to drag into the argu-
ment contentions unrelated to their do
Tiiev are John H.inianas. mcj niso uecinreu uie runroans
we 'inuiiTereni in men- armune
and not inciinea 10 meet ine employes
Representatives of the railways were
equally non-cumniittal over the prospect
of peace. They declared they had of
fered to mediate or arbitrate without
May Last All Day.
The president arranged to see each 1
side alone first, getting the different j
punu 01 im un giting u.a uu. -in
er this both parties were expectc
hold secret conferences, later probably
meeting with the president together. J
this final meeting, it probnblv will
determined whether the president 1
forts nave sncceenea or tanea. it is oe-1
lieved the conferences will last through-
out the day. '
I A man close to Klisha Lee, chairman!'
the president's intervention.
i "We sre asked to call at the White.
House and that, youknow is equivalent
to an order," he said. "We have no
reason now to change our attitude. The
men have refused to do anything and
the failure to get together is a result
of this refusal. ' '
"Are you all ready for a strike!"
he was asked.
"We are ready," he answered, "but
no two railroad managers agree as 1
what course to pursue, some of "ns fa
voring putting white lead on the en
gines and storing them away. It is v
question whether we are sufficiently
ready to prevent a paralysis of busi
ness." Asked directly if,, the situation ap
peared pessimistic the speaker replied:
"Well, the men are talking strike.
proUy strong todny."
The speaker said the managers are
willing to submit to outside adjudica
tion, though he did not appear hopeful
that the president would offer anything
to avert trouble.
West Can Stand It.
Indianapolis, 1 !., Aug. 14.-
j lflra, railroa(1 str-kp js culied tli
of Chicago, said officials of
i west But today witn tne exiensMO 111
term-ban lines almost every section can
be reached," said one traction official.
Both traction officials and employes
declare there is no danger of a walk
out of iiiterurbnn operatives.
California Not Worrying.
Los Angeles, Cnl: Aug.-14. Southern
California need have little fear of any-
: thing more than mild inconvenience ir
1 the threatened railroad strike should
not be averted 111 Washington, accoru-
ing to A. G. Wells, general manager of
the Santa re railroad nere touay.
"We have a reserve "f operatives to
run a good number of trains in case of
a strike," said Wells.-
Wells ridiculed the idea of Cali
fornia cities facing a famine as a re-'
suit- of the threatened strike. "With
the good roads of the stnte and tho
thousands of motor trucks on hand tho
supply of foodstuffs and other neces
sities would not bo greatly intcrferiiil
with by a tieup of railroads, "'Jie said.
When in SALEM, OREGON, stop s
Free and Private Baths
RATES: 75c, 11.00, 1.50 PE DAT
The only hotel in the business diitrkk
Nearest to all Depots, Theatres ard
A Home Away From Horn.
T. O. BLIGH, Prop.
Both Phones. Free Anto Bni.
Kryptok lenses are won
A reading lens is hidden
in the "distance" lens
"lines"; no cement.
MISS A. McCULLOCH
208-219 Hubbard Bldg.
Why Not Use
Colombia QUALITY Carbons?
Made in Oregon
100 Copies Guaranteed from
Colvnbla Carbon Paper Itf f . Co.
83rd ft Brosdwsy, Portland, Ore.
NEWPORT-NYE BEACH t
Automobile Passenger and Bag- v
Furnished Tents and Cottages..
. Correspondence Promptly
Ik D. PICKENS, Box 874
J I5 a.
n' J 1X11 w
Any TIME .